Hotel Parque 97 Suites
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- Minbar in room
- Continental Breakfast
- Airport Transportation
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
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TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Parque 97 Suites Bogota
Travel Blogs from Bogota
... the homeless were involved joining other talented artists with beautiful drawings on the pavement. We spent hours just cruising the streets, trying Colombian street food and watching the sights. The next day we ventured off 2 hours from Bogota to a little town called Zippaquira. This town is famous for its Catholic cathedral, hidden deep in a mountain and carved out of salt deposits of an abandoned mine. This was an incredible experience. ...
We were up early as the traffic noise started early this morning. We went out to walk to get some exercise. About a half block from us is a convention center which takes up an entire block. We decided to walk around this as then we didn't have to continually cross streets and avoid getting run over. Three sides of the convention center has heavy traffic with buses, trucks, etc. There are no environmental ...
First stop, Bogota. Mum and I arrive late after a looong journey via New York (cue immigration interrogations: 'So, 6 months is a long time to be away, maam. Who's looking after your house, huh?!'). The family running our hostel are more than welcoming and the place is full of character.
The first few days are really about us finding our feet and catching our breath. Bogota sits at 2640 metres and we're both feeling it. Heavy ...
... plantation, during which we were explained the processes and methods for growing and picking coffee, including natural insect repelling. The coffee that we tried at the end wasn’t as good as I had expected, but it was still a lovely place, and really interesting to see how a small local organic coffee producer works, including with some pretty old machinery.
After the visit to Don Elias, we continued mountain biking through the beautiful countryside and ...
... ago.From birth the Kogi attune their priests, called Mamas (which means sun in Kogi), for guidance, healing, and leadership. The Mamas are
not to be confused with shamans or curers but to be regarded as tribal priests who hold highly respected roles in Kogi society.
Mamas undergo strict training to assume this role. Selected male children are taken from birth and put in a dark cave for the first nine years of their lives to begin this training. In the cave, elder ...